Searching found 59 results

Section category:
Comparisons
Section category: Comparisons

Soc&Env: Comparisons in homelessness with other areas and over time

Statutory homelessness is a growing problem across the country, but has been felt most severely in London. Figure 20 shows that Hackney has the highest rate of households in temporary accommodation of all its statistical peers and is significantly higher than the London average. This trend over time shows the rate has increased from 14 …

Soc&Env: Comparisons in housing tenure with other areas and over time

Figure 17, Figure 18 and Figure 19 highlight Hackney and the City’s distinctive tenure patterns alluded to in the Local Data section relating to Housing Tenure. Hackney has a much smaller owner-occupied sector and the second largest social rented sectors in London. The private rented sector is one of the smallest among Hackney’s statistical ’peers’, …

Soc&Env: Comparisons in housing conditions with other areas and over time

As mentioned previously, households in Hackney experience some of the highest levels of overcrowding in the country, and the City is also adversely affected (see the Local Data section on Housing Conditions). A good source of comparison data for other health risks associated with housing conditions is the Public Health Outcomes Framework.  This provides comparable …

Soc&Env: Housing and homelessness: Comparisons with other areas and over time

This section describes trends over time in the four broad categories of housing-related ‘drivers’ of health and compares the local situation with other similar areas, London and England (where data are available). The following section is framed around the following headings: Housing conditions Affordability and availability Housing tenure Homelessness   

CYP: Comparable data on Self-harm

Figure 13 shows that Hackney has lower rates of hospital admission for self-harm in young people than London and England, and is in the middle of the range of its statistical peers. Figure 14 shows that rates over time in Hackney have decreased slightly. However, stakeholders consulted for the Mental Health Needs Assessment in 2014 …

CYP: Comparable data on First time entrants to the youth justice system

Figure 11 shows that Hackney has similar levels of first time entrants to the youth justice system as London and England, and lower levels than some of its statistical peers. Figure 12 shows that this rate dropped by half both locally and nationally between 2010 and 2014, with Hackney’s figures close to both London’s and …

CYP: Comparable data on School exclusion due to persistent disruptive behaviour

Persistent disruptive behaviour in school may point to unmet behavioural, emotional or social needs. Figure 7 shows that Hackney’s rate of school exclusion due to persistent disruptive behaviour is much higher than the rate in England or London. In particular, it is over twice as high as the rate for most of Hackney’s statistical peers. …

CYP: Comparable data on Child hospital admissions for mental health

Figure 10 shows that the rate of child hospital admissions for mental health is similar in Hackney to the rate in London and England, but lower than some of its statistical peers. Figure 10 suggests that Hackney may be following the national trend of a slight decline in admission rates over time, but due to …

CYP: Comparable data on pupils with behavioural, emotional and social support needs

Figure 5 shows that Hackney has a slightly higher proportion of pupils with behavioural, emotional or social support needs than London or England, and is similar to most of its ‘statistical peers’. Figure 6 shows that while there has been a slight decline in this figure for both London and England between 2013 and 2014, …